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EL PASO HERALD
CBEAMERY TO BUILT THIS FALL El Paso Ice & Befrigerator Co. to Erect Plant; to Buy Dairy Cows. Final plans for the building of a creamery here have been compteteOl by the 1 "Paso lee and Refrigerator com pany. The creamery will be built, tits' tail and trill be more in the nature of an encouragemeBt to the estabtishuient here of a dairying industry than, as a commercial venture. It is stated that the ice tomrffmy ju"u lariiiues lor wie esiaoin$n.2re a plant in that it has a large ply f Lot distilled water and amp'ie ground laciliti-s. The creamery will be built on the block of ground owned by the Want at Ochoa, and Mills streets. It u estimated that tie machinery to be pur chased will enst about $250$. Jey Peyton to Buy Machinery. This fall J. C. Peyton, president of the company, w31 leave for tie east, where he will mate arrangements for the purchase of the machinery. The company is alreadv in correspondence with eastern apriemltural colleges for the purpose of secufrag a qualified butter and creamery expert The establishment of the creamerv, It is believed, will do much to encourac" the dairying industry in the valley. Te aid in this the Rio Grande Valley Bank and Trust company has made arrange ments to finance tie shipment of several carloads of blooded dairying stock into the valley. The stock will be pur chased ta the middle west dairying re gion. These purchases have been con templated for some time, but have been deferred on account of the hoof and mouth disease quarantine. Just as soon ? all danger from tie disease is passed tie shipments wffl be made. JfUTE AETO OWXBRJt ARRESTED FOR TIOtATUfll TRAFFIC LAW vuiuiuauu were xu ea in the corpor ation, court Thursday morning against the Phoenix-BI Paso Building compa ny. E. E. Eck. Western Battery & MagTieto company. K G. Billings. Drs. Brown & Brown and Id. B. Wesson, on viuugni oi pmnmg ineir cars without lights. r Florez was chart ted with bavins "w i cr ifKUL on ms aato and John B Negri with having no lights on his car. A charge e-f vtofoitbig the trafflc ordinance was filed against Jose Saenz. Put Your Jflouse In Order Sounds like a text but before leaving home on any kind of a trip that will take yoa from the city be prepared. : Waterman's pocket pens: JB to J2S. And a. safety bottle! or isjc & . Baive your Jewelry m examined &. cleaned; no charge. Might be -wise to leave your expensive watch and get an lngerao!, VI1 to J3.W. Thermos bottles, Jl & JS. Keeps liquids hot or cold a whole day. Hold On dutches 50c Absolute protection to your scarf pins. Then If there Is a wedding gift you can make a selection leave your card and the address and be assured that on the day named we will deliver it nicely boxed. A. D. Foster Co. (Store in the Herald Bide-) "Our Wedding Rings i .insure .nappy Marriages" The fl tell m E YO u r mOQF TROUBLES "We put on all kinds of new roofs and back them with ab solute guarantees. Old roofs renewed, patched or repaired. lH 3 C. S E M I SUCCESSOR 1 PHONE 531. LEV Y &IiCEflY Bra-Is W 1 COMPANY JUST RECEIVED A car of "Levy's Best" Flour. Acknowledged the Best on Earth. Give us a trial and be convinced. It Is Perfect For Bread and Cakes Phones 505 & 506. 204 & 206 East Overland St. MAIL ORDERS PROMPT ATTENTION BE IMEffiO BUNS FOR HUE Juarez Brokers to Sell Beans to American Red Cross to Feed Natives. Juarez wishes to sell 173,M6 pounds beans to the American Red Cross for relief of famine sufferers in north- Mexico. Dr. C F. Braden. secre of the local branch of the Red has received an oner from re in Juarez to sell two cars of ican beans, grown In northern Chi huahua, to the Red Cross for the relief of destitute natives in Mexico. The beans are now in Juarez and. not wish- Mner.J ?ay ,,uty onJtl,em to, ""? l?,em Cross, the brokers have offered to sell uross. tne oroicers nave onerea to sen ther- at sl-Scents a pound In Juarez ready for delivery by the relief com mittee to the need)-: -so orders nave yet been received in El Paso, either bv the local Red Cross 2.w ofH JT?JnS XS batitillnsr of food bu Dimes intended zort the Mexican relief work. El Paso has bwn riesiimatxl o nn f th roller ;.V.i ,Si ,.. C-.l V,li t-.'r,abt.Har?ffSe.n SfJAKS been made for the receint and distribu tion of any supplies intended for the relief work. It is probable that the quartermaster corps will receive orders from department headquarters at Fort Sam Houston to store and distribute any supplies bentto El Paso. To Inve-itlgnte Xeed. CoL Omar Bundy, acting commander of the Eighth infantry brigade. Js hav ing an investigation made of the num ber of destitute Mexicans In Juarez and vicinity. This Is being done in com pliance with a reques( received by CoL Bundy from Gen. Frederick Funston. commander of the southern department. asking that the number of destitute Mexicans in the Juarez district be re ported to him at once for the informa tion of the Red Cross. The report will be used as a basis for estimating the amount of Red Cross supplies to bo shipped to El Paso. CoL Bundy has detailed Lieut. ML C. t Schallenberger, provost marshal, to maxe tne investigation and report to brigade headquarters here. The pro vost marshal will have a conference . with Hinollto VI i. TSnV,.3 thSenort&e side and will base his report on this I ttssjsg r uh de? partment will be for a large shipment or .km cross supplies to the district south of Juarez as there have been few reports of sufferine from this district, as supplies are received in Juarez regu larly from the American side, there Is plenty of work on the ranches and on the improvement work in Juarez and, as far as is known, there is little need for relief work in that district. Relief "eeded In Kl Pane. However, the need for relief work among; the Mexican refugees in 1 Paso Is said to be urgent because these refugees have been unable to get work and have exhausted their means which tney brought with them from Mexico. The Aralgo Listo fund has been ex hausted and the local charities are un able to meet the needs of the.situation here because of the- great number of need? Mexican familien in thA rltv. However, no request has yet been re ceived for information about the Mex ican run pees in El Paso and only the needy ln-Juarez and surrounding coun try will be made by CoL Bundy to Gen. funston. Fourteen needy families have been reported to the El Paso Red Cross In El Paso, all of them being Mexican families. OKLAHOMANS WILL VISIT EL PASO EN ROUTE TO FAIR . The Lee-Hucklns hotel, of Oklahoma City, is running a special excursion from that city to the San Francisco ex position, and the party will reach El Paso on July IS, arriving here over the B. P. & W. at oclock in the morning. Relative to the stop in El Paso, the folder announcing the excursion, says: "At El Paso a stopover of 12 hours has been arranged, where our party will be taken over to the old Mexican city of Juarez, across the Rio Grande, where they will have an opportunity to see something of the ways, customs and conditions of Mexico. The old mission at Juarez, built over 364 years ago. Is an object of historic interest, well worth a visit "A bull fight has been arranged at Juarez in the afternoon especially for the entertainment of our party." The ordinary eost of a Want Ad In The El Paso Herald is 3S cents. It ' readers each issue. f plU SOUTHWESTERN FUEL CO 531. I UNDERSELL ALL OTHBRS STOSQ President and Secretary Are Among Those Who Will Join the Excursion. President A. E. Rowlands, of the El Paso Rotary club, will attend the Mas cot Copper mine celebration at Dos Ca bezas, Ariz next week, and J. R. SegalL secretary of the club, will be sent as the official delegate of the club to the celebration. Other Rotary club met oers who will attend the celebration are w. H. Shelton, Of. B. R. Carpenter, TlAn Kflthtinn V w Ttnm-. Kiil- n-Ak. I ablv rr w j'. Rm Th.n -n-nh..r-I I sicifje,, their intention of attendinc the celebration at the weekly luncheon "itowt Krakauer made an anneal for pK()t)ert Krakauer made an appeal for raany aa Dos-iMe to Jo the El Paso party. "The party will leave El Paso on the "i?" "'-" i?' . "" ?."" -"" 1S- bein8 KKnt from El Paao but one jA- . t ..,. t i-.-- . AM. XT' "",' true Dos Cabeaas is going to I FUtP - lrue- ros -aITaS-!B Oing to I e anotner Bisoee, ana mi "aso cannot afford to overlook It. It will only cost $11.85 for the round trip railroad fare and SE for the round trip Pullman fare." Committer Named. Mr. Rowlands announced the appoint ment of the new committees for the en suing year, as follows: Entertainment and "stunt" commit tee G. A. Martin, chairman; J. J. Tyn dalL H. R. McCllntock, Jos. A. 'Wright. Fred J. Feldman. Finance Committee Robert Kra kauer, chairman; Douglas C. CrewelL C. H. Finley, R. J. Tighe. Rev. a I Overstreet. Reception - Committee Claiborne Adams, chairman. Membership Committee Dr. R I Ramey, chairman; Jos. A. Wright, O. A. Martin, Walter L. Kohlberg. Associate Editors R. T. Davis. chairman: Rabbi Martin Zielonka, C W. Croom. Kl Paso A Market Center. Tony Ferlet. of Anthony, a guest of the clUD, maae a taiK upon tne vaiue ot helping to establish El Paso as a mar keting center tor tne mo iranae vai I ley and said if this could be brought -Rr - &Z2 ,5 ffttiS Paso will become one of the big points SSSs the we are going to market stuff here that we little dream of now. Malcolm Fraser, the nevr secretary of the chamber of commerce, was pres ent and when called upon for a. talk, presented his application for member ship. Geo. U Clements, publicity agent of the chamber of commerce; Myrtil Coblentz, E. A. Shelton and Geo. Schmidt, the latter of Lansing, Mich., an agent of the Reo Motor Car Co., also made short talks. BANDMASTER TO PLAY SOLO AT CAMP COTTON CONCERT Chief musician Ernest G. iischer, bandmaster of the 16th infantrj. will play a cornet solo at the band concert to be given at the camp of the regi ment in Camp Cotton this evening, be einninc at i .3. To-reach this cam take a Park ear and get off at Dorcnes- W ter street or drive down uvenana street to Browmand out Brown to tne camp. The program for this concert, whic-t will be given in connection with ti free moving picture show, is al fol lows: Medley, two-step, Tip-Top Tipperary Mary," CarrolL Valse Hesitation, "Hearts and Flow ers," TobanL Cornet solo. "Polka dl Concert," chief musician E. G. Fisher, Lossy. Comic march, "Cotton Blossoms, HalL Mexican Serenade, "Leila," Chambers At Fort Bliss the lath cavalry band will play a well selected concert, which will also be at 7:10 o'clock. This program will be conducted by Roooo Rests, chief musician. The selections follow: March. "Tale Boola," Hirsch. Overture, "Beautiful Galatea." Suppa. Medle, "Blue Bell." Chattaway. Selection, "Round the World," Klein. Waltz. "Valse June." Baxter. Intermezzo, "Indian Maiden," Fulton. March, "fall In Line." Rosey. "Star Spangled Banner." TODAY'S AMUSEMENTS "THE ISLAND OF REGHNBRATIOX." "The Island of Regeneration," the bl Vltagraph Blue Ribbon feature that has caused so much favorable comment among the picture fane, is on its last day's showing at the Alharabra today. If you have not been to Bee this- most interesting picture, by all means go to see it today. It is an hour and a halt of solid enjoyment Tomorrow the Alhambra will have a splehdld Lasky production. "Stolen Goods," featuring those two incompar able screen artists Blanche Sweet and House Peters. Advertisement THE TJXIQUE. Dorothy Phillips and Ben Wilson will be featured today in "The Valley of Si lent Men," a two-part drama that is a. delight from start to finish. An excellent comedy number entitled "The Sign of the Sacred Safety Pin." will' be a part of the program. The Williamson Submarine pictures, in six parts, the most remarkable feature ever shown, are on the way. This is something dif ferent and the first of Its kind to lie seen. A most wonderful picture and one every person will want to se. Ad vertisement IlECLA3tATIfJ.Tr SERVICE OFFI CIALS VISIT MW DM E. H. Baldwin, assistant chief of con struction, L. C Hill, construction en. glneer, and L. M. LaWson, project en- f.'",(T,. 0fJhLRi0 Gl"ande PWlcV vis ited the Mesilla diversion dam Tnurs- .JE? ?Icavatin for the dam has been completed and cement is ndw being BL PASOAX BUYS PAItJt IX THE UPPER VALLEV . 3- N- S- " . Ch. PrlbrrE ot ti rw lu parehaaed the c. Chave a.Smn M,e"rt- T" 'r consists of -" ."i" "" waraiien wss SIS2 an acre. The uu4 . aU Bndr ealtlratlec 5"5 'J!""1, : and the remalnlac (round belnc la earn, beans and alfalfa. has moved hl family hers from El Paio. When the AntJ Snffraaets breese Into town June ltth to play ball with Birdie Soakem at the bat the fans will haye to cut loose to meet their stride. Advertisement REFKESnilEXr PARLOK Dance If Yon Like No Charge. Upstairs Alhambra Theater MAI i TO DOSE ABEZASj IfSEIS ISM 110 IS m BIOTEJN FRYE Gives New Twist to Treaty in Correspondence Over Sinking of the Boat. Continued From Face One.) war the right to stop the carrying ot contraband and to detain the contra band. It follows then tnat. If it can not be accomplished in any other way. the stopping Of the supply may in me extreme case, be effected by the de struction of the contraband and of the ship carrying It As a matter of course the obligation of the party at war to pay.compensation to me parties inter ested of the neutral contracting party remains in- force, whateer be the manner of slopping the supply. Subject to Prlie Court. "According to general principles of international law, any exercise of the riirht nf nntrol over the trade In con I traband Is sUDject to we- oec sion ot the prize courts even though such rights may be, restricted by special treaties. "At the beginning of the present war, Germany, pursuant to these principles, established by law prize jurisdiction for cases ot the Kind under considera tion. . The case of the Wm. P. Frye Is likewise subject to the German prize jurisdiction, for the Prussian-American treaties mentioned contain no stipula tion as to how the amount ot the com pensation provided by article 1J of tha treaties cited, is to be fixed. Question of Indemnity. "The German government therefore, compiled with its treaty obligations to a full extent when the prize courts instituted by it in accordance with In ternational law proceed in pursuance to the treaty stipulation and thus award the Americans Interested an equitable indemnity. There would, therefore, be no foundation for a claim of the American government unless the prize court should not grant indemnity in accordance with the treaty; in su:n event however, the German govern ment would not hesitate to arrange for equitable indemnity, notwithstanding. "For the rest nrlze nrocdftira tnr the case qf the steamer Frye are indis pensable, for the reason that othr claims of neutral and enemy Interested parties are to be considered in the matter. Summary of (locution. "As Was stated In th nnt. nf Jn,n i last, the prise court should have o decide the questions of whether the destruction of the ship and cargo was legal, whether and under what condi tion the property sunk was liable to confiscation, and to whom and in what amount indemnity Is to be paid, provi ded application therefore is received. American Shonld File Claims, -since the decision of the prize court must first be awaited before any fur ther position Is taken by the Germrn government the simplest way for the American interested parties to settle their claims would be to enter them wi.iTImrttent.J'e,ra ln accordance of 'p-rlze5 cou"rt',0n tUt ' 0enBan " i,rP?i. "ndcrslgned begs to suggest and tt.Jffci1-.?" ?f hls Bortnmtnt (Signed) --VonJaeew, Tk. . ,Jfter tor f"lSn affairs." eemifr'e",1vl?ot,! ,0 a"nr con cerning the sinking of the Lusltanla. ? -JS?.n s "S?"". and as a climax rStTyi"-."!- Br,rB "ifS as e haT .."' "? rPrt here to Germanr A trait Eml-arr. is understood hr fhnf -... It rLS.?..lrie", no,e unt" after Myer J L ,pc,'u nv0' chosen by btS2,dX?n,?r,,.?.,or"- the German ,. HUUdor. to outline tha AmM ui. of vf . fcV "-.."" J"'""',1""" - 6"rnraeHi ai xferlln. Thi.'?, ."", Plns the situation. I . est,matd. wi" take at least a week or ten days. rnTSiJ".' not' .,nM,Sh couched In 2u?ij ems. reiterates firmly the l.?d 1 "Paratlon for the loss of T?Tii2 a ln th "'"kins of the earnest desire or the American gov ernment that Germany tignify her early adherence to the pKndpIes of int-rna-i!jf 5ht "'"t!" be permitted to V3ZSLtnnnXmt2i sn,ps without being warfare. dangers of submarine Jfote Shorrn to Bryan. 7?5ra n.own today that just be i?r,J.t?e ta,t American nofe was for warded to Berlin it was shown to for mer secretary of state Bryan by acting secretary Lansing at the personal di rection of president Wilson. Slight changes had been made In the note and i-pw,1i,nt.,r"n,d 3ir- Efyan l e It in its final form. Bryan Has Jlore to Say. .-rm.e'.sfcr,'t'r'Bryan ,s Preparing another statement of his attitude on tha situation between the United states and Germany, which he Intends to issue tor publication when the American note is published. Chief attAnftan wa jmimma',.-.. .. the effect of Mr. Bryan's statement Of Wednesday giving the reasons for his resisnsuon. in tnat statement Mr. Bryan announced his intention, as a private dtisen. of submitting to .he puouc tor judgment his view of what the American policy toward Germany should be. Ills Statement Is Disapproved. Mr. Bryan's statement some officials thought was unfortunate, coming at a time when the discussion with Cermfthy was in progress. Some members or the cabinet had advised against the issu ance of the statement There was considerable- speculation here today as to who would succeed Mr. Bryan. While the Aresideltt is not expected to make a choice for come weeks, it was believed that Robert Lansing, counselor or the state depart ment who has. been commissioned at secretary or state ad Interim. v.,. tually would receive the permanent ap pointment GEN. DE WET PLEADS GUILTY OF SEDITION. London, Eng., June 14. Gen. Chris-' tlan de wet, one of the leaders of the South African rebellion against Great Britain, pleaded not guilty to a oharge of high treason, but guilty to a charge of sedition, at the opening Wednes day of his trial at Bloomronteln, says a dispatch to tbe Iteuter Telegram company. Gen. de Wet was captured Tec. L 1914. on a farm at Waterburg, British Bechuanalaad. whither he had been pursued by a motor car brigade. CHINESE EDITOR HERE FROM SAN FRANCISCO Np Poon Chew, editor of Chung Sai Yat Po, a Chinese daily newspaper which is published ln San Francisco, is here for a few days, and is a guest at the Paso del Norte. N'K Poon Chew is one of tho leading Chineee of the Pacific coast, and his newspaper has a wk circulation amonv the Chinese of the (United States. i 0 EST REPUBLIC Also Is the Smallest, but ": Has' Often Defied the Great Nations. Washington, D. n. June 1. "San Marino, the world's tiniest republic, a vest pocket edition, which has been brought into the war area by Italy's declara tion against Austria-Hungary," is described by the National Geographic society. "San itarlno. despite its midget pro portions, is the most venerable, the most persistent and enduring of re publics. For it adds to its quality of being one of the smallest states in the world, that of being the oldest state in Europe. It has Weathered violent storms, storms threatening to extinguish even its memory among men, by the score; and, today, the ancient midget republic is again on the firing line of a world convulsion. Has But One Town. "San Marino is situated between the Italian provinces of Forll and Pesaro Urbino. in the north of Italy, near the Adriatic coast within reach of big guns from the sea. It lies 12 mile southwest of Rimini, an Italian coast city, and well within the zone exposed to hostile airship and aeroplane at tack. The republic has one town, which lies toward the coast about 115 miles due south of Venice. "The little state has an area of 32 square miles, and a population or some 10.00. Its territory Is very hilly, mountains in the neighborhood ot its city, where tbe Monte Titano. an off shoot ot the Apennines, reaches the highest elevation ln the republic, that ot 2.US feet The city stands at the south of this precipitous rock, and is sheltered under the defences of the mountain, whose three summits are crowned by fortifications. These strong positions, like the Blaok mountain of tbe Montenegrins, have played a signi ficant part in the preservation of the republic through the centuries of war. anarehy, neighborly aggression, and hate of democracy that the small state has seen since tbe year Sol. when It adopted Its republican form of govern ment This government with modifi cations, is still In fores today. The arms of San Marino are three peaks, each crowned with a tower. The shield Ista sliver shield, and, besides the de fended mountain peaks, displays the patron saint Haloes Cntlr, Hakes Wine. "The climate is healthfuL Cattle raising and swine production are the chief occupations In the republic while lace and emnroidery working are a growing home Industry. Many or the citizens or San Marino earn their live lihoods outside or the narrow limits Of" the fatherland as mechanics, the mason's trade being the most popular. Some- ezeeilent stone carvers come from among this people, and marble figures form one or the exports. "The town or San Marino, which grows around its mountain, is pro tected by a wait and shelters aboot 2.M0 people. It contains the republics parliament building, a fine type flt publlo structure, much more pretentious than the legislative halls ot a number or nations many times as large. There are five churches and one or two other Interesting architectural features- ln tbe eity. Has Army of 1300. "Military Mrivce is compulsory In the tittle republic, for it has often found hat 'he preparation ot its cltt zens as the only guarantee of the endurance or its liberal Institutions. All of its men are techlncally obliged to serve with the colors from IS to M. The available forces or San Marine total about ISM, a trim and well equipped army. The republic issues Its own post age stamps and copper coinage. Coins of higher values are Italian. The city Is said to have been founded in the fourth century by Saint Mariana, of Dnmatla. In Kl it had developed into a little republic, and daring the Ions years of its history several times forced the recognition of Its Independ ence from greatly superior adver saries.". N. The Love Of Home Hoyt Furni 109-111-113 San Francisco Street In accordance with our usual custom we close at noon Saturdays until Sept. 1st. K1PP EHEGTS II IUSE Spending $20,000 on Struc ture; Grocers Double Store Space. Work has started on tbe construc tion of a J20.OO0 store building and rooming house on South Kl Paso street between Third and Fourth street tor Haymon Krupp. The work Is being done by V. K. Ware and It will be of brick construction, two stories high, and will cover three lots. H. D. McGregor has sold to H. P. Jackson a house on Texas street be tween Brown and Newman streets, far HMO. Tbe house is a brick bungalow and has six rooms. ley exchange Mr. McGregor took from Mr. Jackson it sores ot valley land as part payment on the house. C. J. Logan has sold to Jose Anaya a five room brick home at C( Led street between Wyoming and Missouri street The price paid was S2S00. B. J. Worcheatef has bought of Be--tha Lujan a three room house at 1ZU Newman street The price paid was 31475. Both sales were made by Haw kins Bros. ! STANDARD GROCERY EXPANDS; TAKES IN DOUBLE SPACE The store room formerly occupied by tbe Sbeera-Lozenby Hardware com pany, has been leased by the Standard Grocery company, which will take out tbe partition dividing the two store rooms and will occupy both. This move doubles the floor space or the Standard grocery and it will lnstal many new features. Including rest rooms, and lavatories for the exclusive use of cus tomers. GOVERNMENT INSISTS LEAD BEARING ORES PAY DUTY At tbe Thursday morning hearing be fore & B. Cooper, of the general board ot customs appraisers, in the suit cf the American Smelting and Refining company vs. the United States, testi mony regarding the manufacture of lead matte was taken. It was contended that lead ore and the lead matte were treated In the same manner for the recovery of "lead and that all of the matte was produced at the Chihuahua smelter in Mad fur naces which, the government is con tending, would make it subject te the regular duty of 1-4 of a cent per pound. Those who were called upon for tes timony Thursday morning were: M. R. Wagner. general manager of tbe smelting company in Mexico: Frank Torres, manager of the Juarez offices, and James Heggle, superintendent of the Bl.Paso plant It is believed hat the hearings will be completed this af ternoon. HEARING IN STOCKYARDS AND RAILROAD CASE STARTS FRIDAY W. R. Macklay, one of the examiners or tho Interstate Commerce commission, will arrive in El Paso this evening to bo present at tbe hearing- or the sase or the Cattle Raisers' Stockyards asso ciation versus the various railroads centering ln this city, which will be held ia the courtroom in the federal building, beginning Friday morning at 19 oclock. Besides the cattle case, a number of other case having their origin in the sonhtweet will be heard while Mr. XacMey is her. FUXERiAL, HBLD FOIt DACGIITHlf' OF 15TH CAVILRY SBKGBANT Funeral services for Emily Mahoney. the 10 year old daughter of Sergt John Mahersy. of the llth cavalry, was held by tne Peak Undertaking company Thursday morning. The funeral was held at the Guardian Angels ehurca and tbe burial was in Concordia cem etery. , Tbe body of the little girl was brought tram San Lais Ot:po, CaL, Wednesday afternoon. The Krackajactc team have accepted the challenge of the Anti Suftrazeis and hope to take some of the Oenaeit out of these eastern "zlrts." Adr. is one of the most primitive of' human in stincts. The desire to make it comfortable and beautiful is innate. We are in a position to te1 of assistance to m you in the working out of your plans. Our services are freely offered, and no obli gation on your part is incurred. At all times we are glad to . advise with you. tare Go I DIBS LB Biyissii El Paso "Woman Complains of L03S of 500 Worth on Counter. Mrs. L. Rothenburg. who lne at "1j North Ochoa street reported to th pj liee Wednesday night that she hal n tered the Western Union teleerap . office to send a message and had leit her purse containing J50 in diamonds on the counter, when she retUT.e 1 the diamonds were gone, Mrs. Rothen burg told the police. A lone bursjlsr entered the home ' rr. Howard Thompson, at 119 Nor' a St Vrain street Wednesday meht i . breaking the lock on the front . Nothing but a box of cigars ai.J a cheap watch which Dr. Thompson as- s on his night calls were taken. The thief left through the bathroom win dow by cutting tho screen. It is thouitrt be wss frightened away when Dr. Thompson returned home. THE COURTS. Sth COURT OF CIVIL APPRALS. James It Harper, A. 31. Walthalf and Ii. V. IHcgtas, Justices. Motions for rehearing o erruied v B. Fordtran et al vs. W B Cunning ham, from Harris: Royal Insun--company vs. T. B. Okasakl. from Har-." Reversed and remanded Arno Co operative Irrigation company et aL s. Spencer B. Pugh et aL, from Reeves Reversed and rendered R E Browns vs. C . Stevens et aL. from Harris David A Wets vs. Clara G. Skinner. from Harris. Affirmed Lewis Abbott vs. Bea'i mont Sour Lake Western Railwi company, from Harris; J. W. Carter Music company vs. Maggie Evans et ai , from Harris. T. & P. MAGAZINE REPRLHTS ARTICLE FROM THE HERALD Special editions of the Texas s. pa cifie monthly magazine have been Te eerced here givnut the details of t h.-special- traffic tour which the1 trafrV officials of the road made over the T P. The special edition contains a re production of The Herald's column storv about the visit of the traffic squad to El Paso and Juarez, and, written under the article, are the slogan-, "Viva El Pas. Viva Juarez." The front paee of the magazine shows a picture of the entire traffic depart ment, taken at Mineral Wells. Geor?r D. Hunter, general passenger agent: X M. Leach, jreenral traffic manager, anI the other officials of the traffic depart ment are easily recognisable in the bij- picture. ch rmemts will hold ttmo'v SRRVICRS IX CLBVELAXD SQl" inE Summer services will be held n Cleveland square by the congregatiors or the First Presbyterian church and the First Christian church An appli cation was filed with the council Thurs day for the use of the park for Sunday evening religious meetings The meetings will be similar to tho held In tbe square during the past sum mer and will be conducted by Rev C L Overstreet and Rev. Perry J Rice. sthbl Work falls, sues bridge compact for 525,000 In a salt filed 1st the 41st district oeurt, Jopb-D. Johnson asks J25 no immlMSS for personal injuries- frorr the 19 Paso Bridge & Iron company The plaintiff alleges that on J-a' It. 114. while working on some steel tanks at Tyrone. N M.. the scaffold on which he was standing gave wav pre cipitating him to the ground, and that he sustained permanent injuries. RECLAMATION SERVICE TO READ COCRClin.SVE GLtGK The reclamation service has taken over the river reading system, located near Courchesne. from the Internation al boundary commaiston. The boundary commission recent!? notified the reclamation servu- through the state department that, for lacH of funds. It was unable to lone- r maintain tha gage.